Below are personal sentiments at the given moment in time.

Springfield Community Notice






This information is in response to the hoax that Amazon played against the public, such as being the owner of usdebtclock.com which Amazon hosted a clone of usdebtclock.ORG (probably without the owner's permission) and then acted in a malicious attempt to circumvent our privacy. The site was taken down but not before I made a video of the malicious Amazon hack.



FOR ANYONE WANTING TO BLOCK AMAZON

FROM ACCESSING VARIOUS COMPUTERS, OR MANIPULATING URL'S
As a heads-up, Amazon monopoly is huge and own entities such as:
and much more.

If none of Amazon's websites mean a flip to you, this webpage is your answer.

****PLEASE NOTE! Although ridding amazon from our systems appears to have improved our overall Internet speed in which pages are delivered, you will not be able to go to any of the Amazon sites unless, or until, you reboot. In other words, the following instructions protect you only insofar as the system is running with the script in memory. What I'm about to show you only lasts as long as one doesn't reboot their machine. If you want to make the command persistent then google how that is done (if I find time I'll post that information in the future by appending it to these directions).


Here's a little helper if you are on your way to rid your computer of the Amazon monopoly:




1.) Open Terminal


2.) Download this text file. place it on your desktop (if you change the location, be sure to update that information in the next step)


3.) In Terminal type: "sudo iptables-restore < /path/to/file" Remove the quotes


"/path/to/file" should reflect where your ruleset.txt is actually located.



For instance, in my computer, which i've named "ohio-computer", the ruleset.txt file is located on my desktop so the command would be:

sudo iptables-restore < /home/ohio-computer/Desktop/ruleset.txt
***It is a different path for every user's computer.




To test whether this actually works is simple, go open a browser and try to go to any of the amazon-owned websites; amazon.com, for instance.

Likewise, Amazon will not be able to infiltrate your system unless they used their own personal cell phone, or personal home internet connection, a proxy, Tor, or added effort.

If you find any other Amazon IP Addresses that are not listed below, please feel free to share your findings and I will update my ruleset.txt to reflect the new information. If you want to first verify whether I've listed the IP Addresses in all honesty, that's easy, just go to https://network-tools.com/.and where it has your ip address in the box on the left, replace with any of the following ip addresses listed below to find out the owner is Amazon. If you decide to test the ip addresses listed below, be sure not to type anything but the initial ip addresses. In other words, only numbers and periods. Also do not include the forward slash or anything that follows.








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